Regions of Tasmania

Cradle Valley


Home to the most famous landmark in Tasmania, Devonport and Cradle Valley enjoy scenic national parks with Cradle Mountain taking centre stage. Gateway to Lake St Clair and the Overland Track, these regions are perfect for exploring on foot with both independent and guided nature walks.

Derwent Valley & Central Highlands

Mount Wellington and The Derwent River

Renowned for its charming countryside, the Derwent Valley and Central Highlands are situated north west of Hobart and are scattered with fruit orchards, hop fields, coastal houses and delightful villages. Also known as the 'Rivers Run', the region follows the Derwent River and into the mountainous wilderness.


View of Hobart

Tasmania's capital city, Hobart is renowned for its culture and cuisine however this water city is also scattered with smooth sandstone buildings and is just minutes from historic towns boasting boutique galleries, Georgian architecture and range of family friendly activities and attractions.

Huon Valley & D'Entrecasteaux Channel

Huon River Franklin Tasmania

Located south of Hobart, the Huon Trail is a picturesque region winding its way through the spectacular Huon Valley, scenic D'Entrecasteaux Channel all the way to Bruny Island. Punctuated by towering pines, majestic rivers and dense forests, the Trail is a popular tourist destination.

King & Flinders Islands

Flinders Island

Famous for its beef, seafood, cream, cheeses and dairy produce, King Island enjoys a laidback lifestyle, pristine beaches and clean, crisp air. North east of Launceston, Flinders Island offers dramatic landscapes, unique flora and fauna and a fantastic range or swimming, snorkelling and scuba diving.

Launceston & The Tamar Valley

Launceston Cathedral

Classic Victorian architecture meets amazing natural attractions in Launceston and the Tamar Valley. The stunning buildings of Launceston are just minutes from the spectacular Cataract Gorge Reserve making it the best of both worlds and a particularly popular destination for those who want to experience it all.


Convict-built Bridge, Ross

Although this region can be traversed in only a couple of hours, it's well worth time the time to appreciate the beauty of this area with its unique architecture, sleepy colonial towns and hidden treasures of the Heritage Highway including fine arts, vintage cars, museums and monuments of the old convict days.

The East Coast


The East Coast of Tasmania offers scenic coastline studded with beaches, marine life, adventure, wildlife, history and even the odd winery. Iconic national parks including Douglas-Aspley make for beautiful views and Marina Island and Freycinet offer fantastic walking trails. Follow the Gourmet Trail to sample the region's best produce.

The North East


A colourful patchwork of wildflowers and stunning scenery, Tasmania's North East is a beautiful blend of electric purple lavender, vibrant red poppies, pristine beaches, sapphire seas, rocky cliffs, unique wildlife and a rich history influenced by the French, Dutch, Welsh, Scottish and Aborigines.

The North West

Table Cape

Gateway to some of Tasmania's most popular attractions and activities, the North West enjoys easy access to the Overland Track, Devonport and the Bass Strait's passenger ship 'Spirit of Tasmania', the largest craft festival in the southern hemisphere in Deloraine and a number of natural and historic attractions.

The Southeast

Port Arthur Historic Site

Tasmania's southeast is a haven of history, wildlife, spectacular scenery and a sense of adventure. Located on the Tasman Peninsula, the region is a melting pot of heritage buildings, wineries and vineyards, unique wildlife and historic sites such as Sorell and the famous town of Port Arthur.

The West Coast & Wilderness

Gordon River Cruises

A World Heritage area that dates back millions of years, Tasmania's West Coast and Wilderness is home to the Gordon River, Huon pine forests, Macquarie harbour, an old mining heritage, ancient rocks and the quaint town of Strahan.